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THE TUllRK DAILY TIMES, HARRIS, VT., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1013.
7 FREE "lei us send you this fine paii of shears or &fe tko tlade knife. Send us 25 wrappers from Welcome Borax Soap, and we will at once niail you this fine pair of Eversharp Tension shears, or the boy's jackknife illustrated above. Send no s money just the front panels cut from the wrappers. The shears are eight inches long large enough for the heavy work of dressmaking yet small enough for. fancy-work. They are heavily nickel-plated, and the Patented Ad justable Tension Spring keeps the blades sharp. The boy's jack-knife has two blades which open easily. The large blade is 22 inches long, the small blade is J?4 inches long. It has a Stag handle and is made so strong, it will last for years. , Special Introductory Offer The regular value of the shears or knife is 50 Welcome Soap Wrap pers. But, to acquaint you with the new Welcome Soap Frea Premium Pln, we make this Special In troductory Offer, so you can get the shears or knife for only 25 wrappers. Either old or new wrappers. Get these fine premiums in time for Christmas. Write for New Catalog Showing; 1000 Free Pre mium for ail the family Thi big book ahows 1000 new frew premium pre miums you won't tee else whore just the sort of highest grade premlumi you would expect Wel come to give. Don't mtee eeeing this book compare our premium values with others. Note especially the Urge assortment of Una premiums for a small cumber of wrappers. LEVER BROS. CO. P rmlaai Dat-tafat 172Badway,Caakridse, Mats, As you know, Wel come Borax Soap has been New England's favorite laundry soap for more than forty years the finest laundry soap made. And with it you now get the most remarkable values In free pre mi ome just the sort of presents you would expect with the finest soap. This special offer is good only until January 1st, 1916. FOR TIGHTER CENSORSHIP HIS MEMORY RETURNING. Further Curb on the Press Is Hinted by Buck- . master Existing powers MAY BE EXTENDED To Protect the Government Ministers Against Or ganized AttacKs Order Welcome Soap and tend for these shears or knife today Welcome Soap premiums are offered only to consumers of Welcome Soap. Order-- from brokers and their agents will not .be honored. Wbe Are fellowship of the church. The ordination sermon was preached by Rev. J. Murray Atwood, I). I)., of Canton, dean of the theological school, and the candidate for ordination was presented by Rer. (. llelbert Walker of Watertown, state su perintendent of churches. Dr. Atwood made the address to the candidate and the address to the parish was made by I5-v. Hokerk. Jtev. II. lliurman Kearns of Pinghamton pronounced the invocation and rendered a vocal solo, "Hold Thou My Hand, Dear Ixrd." Jtenedietion was pronounced bv Rev. George II. Welch at the close of the servivee. "At the opening of the services Kil nier's orchestra played the overture, 'From Dawn to Twilight,' and the or client ra also furnished music for the hymns sung during the services. Mrs. Anna M. De Roue rendered the solo, 'Come Into Me,' in a most charming manner. "Immediately after the ordination services a reception was held in the as- visiting clergymen wss, mblv room, where the newly ordained Hokerk of Middlevillr .m t, 0,w rlenrvmcn Present the members of the congregation. "Hag Creditable Record." "Rev. George H. Welch came to the pastorate of the t. lovers ille church Sep temlier 2"th. taking the place of Hev. Frank . Hokerk, who resigned last April. The new pator received his early, education t tiroton, Vt., and finished his high school education in t.oddard semi nary at Itorre. t. He graduated from this' school in l!Uo. He entered the St. I.awr.m-e university at Canton in the fall of 1011 and graduated in June. In I."). I hiring his a-nior year he was horn-red for leadership in his studies by election to the presi.lenry of his elsss, and for lea-Vrship in atheltle work he was made transfer ! the college trak team. "Key. Welch'" stents and members of his family were Hsjtits and be wa t.rmigi t up in that faith until he was ORDAINED AS CLERGYMAN. George H. Welch, Goddard '11, Now Lo cated at Gloversville, N. Y. I The Gloversville (X. Y.) Herald of Oct. SO gives an sceount of the ordination of George II. Welch, (ioddard seminary '11, as a clergyman of the I'niversalist de nomination; ii ml the ninny friemU of Rev. Mr. Welch in Uarre and vicinity will he pleased to hear of his advancement, as follows: "With solemn nnd impressive ceremo nies, lief ore a large audienae of represen tative citizens of Gloversville, Kev. George H. Welch, pastor of All Souls I'niversalist church, was ordained Into tlie Christian ministry and the fellow ship of the I'niversalist church at serv ices held in the church in F.ast Fulton street la ft evening. The services Mere made notable by the presence of some of the most prominent I'niversalist churchmen in the state. "Among the Rev. Frank O, lornier pastor or All ronia church ana,Wfre greeted br mairmnn 01 me state tenon snip com mittee. Mr. llokeik lead the ordination prayer and recited the . service of the SUGGESTION TO WOMEN "Just Ready ts Dorp" When you are "just ready to drop," when yon feel so weak that you ran lard'y drag yours !f , about and be cause joti hae not slept well, you get tip tired out next morning as when jm went to lxd, JOU Deed help. Von can git it Jut as Mrs. Matwu-U did. She nays: "I keep house for my l.tile family of llrt-e, and became completely run down. I was weak, nervotla and ci-ttld ti..t elc-p- ftrmJee-1- sine hi t 4 my ricii w ork A friend asked me t try Vm4. I del e end iirprmed rapidly. It t.r.rd up ty svstem. 1 retrained my ' rent's, era ti ! f. nr- us, II. and do s!l tnv hmufsinl." 3. C. M a w It. M'H f fm-rt. Ala There is ef-ret a!ff Vid. It im. its MidraM it t ! 4'f Ml - j !'e t-ws f f "?! 4 J ' . t "! 1 r4 t f . ;. . t' e .l..t St l "t ' f ma t'y l.'i.M.f.g an! tr.r5,-'re- 1 S " !. r m ,n r a f i- -t t ! si- p Mrs London, Nov. 0. The London morning papers see a tnreat of drastic extension of the press censorship in the statement in the House of Lords by Sir Stanley C, Buckmaster, the former head of the press bureau: "We must have a strin gent censorship. If newspaper attacks are to be concentrated on a particular minister and then on another, it may ho a matter for consideration whether the existing powers should hot be ex tended." Baron St. Davids, who has gained reputation for outspokenness since he became a member of the upper chamber. started the discussion by demanding that a full meeting of a privy council, which is composed of some hundreds of mem bers from all part of the 'empire, should be called to discuss the present position of affairs. Unlike most of the critics of the government, he believed that the war would have been better conducted by the Liberal government than by the present coalition. The late government, he said, caried on the war with great vigor, while, since the coalition was formed, no extraordinary vigor was no ticeable. He declared that those who have made mistakes should be scrapped," and that hereafter no man should be given ofhec merely because of former services, or rank or wealth. Lord Willoughby de Hroke declared that Premier Asquith should be held re sponsible for all mistakes. "If Russia could get rid of Duke Nicholas in the middle of the war, he said, "tnglaud could get rid of Asquith." Viscount Money of lilackburn depre cated the attacks on the premier and pointed out that when he left the cab inet, he did not trouble the lords with any reasons, which he considered good pratice, especially when the country is at war. Speaking of the censorship he asked the government to take steps to prevent official interference with the publication of intelligence unless it was calculated to prejudice military and na val operations. The freedom of the press he declared to be as important as the greatest constitutional issue, and he agreed with Lord , f-elborne w hen he spoke of the stupidity of the censor's action. Lverything which made the ene my think tho country was afraid of the truth was an encouragement to the enemy. Ird Money deplored the eliect on neutrals of "the ostrich-like activities and childish insincerities" of the cen sorship and added that he had never seen a government or an administra tion less in need of a censor of the press than the present one. He had nev er been addicted to undue glorification of the infallibility of public opinion, but it was not half as fallible as the opinion of monarcha and ministers, even prime ministers. They loaned on pub lic opinion, good or bad, and how in the world werw they to lean on free, full and correct public opinion unless the public had free, full and correct infor. mation as to the facts on which thati opinion rested. It seems, he said, as though the cen sors had a standing order to "keep the barometer nailed fast and set fair. Robert White of Hinsdale Returns to His Home, Keene, N, II., Nov. 5. Robert White, the Hinsdale niiiii who disappeared Aug. .11, after boarding a train t Cluremont, N. If., to go to JJinsdulu after his family, arrived hero yesterday on an early train, his wife, Mrs, Ilessiis White, being--here In tho home of her father, Fred M. Gove, Jlis coming is as mysterious as was his disappearance, and he is unable to give any account of himself. He says hn camo to his senses in Hart ford, Conn., Tuesday and found hn was in a box car. Ho scut telegrams, he says, to his brother-in-law, Joseph (love, In Keenc, that never were received. White went by freight from Hartford to Bos ton, he says, and from there to Bellows Falls, reaching hero yesterday morning about 4:20 o'clock. When he came to himself ho had a change of clothing and a little money. Jlo says tnut after leav ing C'lareinont Aug. 31 he remembers getting off at the South Vernon station and starting to walk. This is the last he remembers. No marks are shown on his body and he seems to be in a healthful condition. He does not remember anything that lias happened in the last two months. He says that things return to him as he talks with relatives. He claims not to know where he has been or what he has done since he disappeared. Joseph Gove notified Hinsdale friends by telegraph of Mr. White's return. FAILED FOR THREE YEARS. Charles Henkel of Brattleboro Died Yes terday at Age of 73. Brattleboro, Nov. 5. Charles Henkel 73, designer of many of the organ cases made by the Estey Organ Co. during 41) years, died yesterday in his home. 53 Frost street, after a long period of failing health. lie was ill with pneu monia three years ago and at that time left the employ of the organ company. He had gradually failed for some time and death was due to a general breaking down. Mr. Henkel was born in Germany, near Newstadt, a son of Johann and Annie Elizabeth (Paush) Henkel. With his parents he came to America ns a boy, and during his early life in New York attended art schools and was an appren tice under l'lassmann, the foremost wood carver of his day. He was active as a member of the Turn erein and in young manhood traveled with a body of Turn V erein members, giving athletic exhibi tions in many of the large cities of the country. Mr. Henkel married Jan. 7, 1808, An nie I.illis of Brattleboro, and eight chil dren were born to them, seven of whom, with his wife, survive. Thev are Carl V., Mrs. Horton D. Walker and Mrs. An nie Ward of Brattleboro, Louis H. of Omaha, Neb., Dr. Edward J. and Faul Revere of New York, and Walter F. of Schenectady, N. Y. He leaves also six grandchildren, Grazia, and Carla, daugh ters of larl W., Harold anil Stanley, sons of Louis, and Karl and Taul Re vere, jr., sons f Paul Revere Henkel. One brother, John Henkel of Springfield, Mass.,, and one sister, Mrs. Klir.alxth Holle of Cleveland, O., also survive. in the Masonic fraternity he was a member of Columbia lodge. Fort Dum pier chapter, Connecticut Valley council and Beauseant comma ndery of Brattle boro and Mount Siani temple, Nobles of the Mystic Shrine, of Mont'ielier. The funeral will be held Sunday aft ernoon at 2:30 o'clock in the. house, Rev. Roy M. Houghton of the Congregational church officiating. The service will be in charge of the Knights Templars and the burial will take place in l'rosjiect Hill cemetery. A Real Cooking Wonder! 77 niFm have more improvements than all others com bined. The "Single Damper" (patented) does with one motion what, in other ranges, requires moving two dampers, and does it better. The deep Ash Hod in the base with Coal Hod beside it (patented) is better than the old .clumsy Ash Pan. Easy to remove and carry doesn't spill th? ashes. "Crawford Ovens bake best; no scorching spots" or "cold corners" For Sale By W. AVERILL & Barre Agents CO. Walker & Pratt Mfg. Co., Makers, Boston "A PUBLIC DUTY SECOND TO NONE' Is the Way Governor Whitman Charac terizes the Fight Against Tuberculo sisNew York Executive Delivered Address at Albany Last Evening. WOODBURY. ALLOWED 1563 BY JURY. of of I f r v sr. t - ) . !'-.. !rr , t t rdirn tl t ! "1 I . s -re :'t f.; !' ? !""- i ( .. T - " . t --:. fmirtwn yesrs oil. .At tvst time his .srrt ts moed to C'-rirth, Vt and t' T l rawe lit ! t the inSuenr-e f the I ni t er I t fs.th. He finally jmnej the l'fcits!it tmrli when be wss eib t- n vesrs f j-e, ' tir t'-e past thre years he has Vld )T nif rat'irst". In 111 lie sertefl t C 'in -ir? t-s tat riittv. af4 iI4 st Mi'ln.L Vt. I.a - e"?'tv. ; T ! -i f t t ir$ rif.t inisl f t tirih? I A'-r ! rg M4rir f"kj t--j-s at t-e X"rft Mr!!-i.!le isr j .Ii i' l'-n r ivT in Kfir'il )j t !- f t Uarifnrd ' vg ' t(j f"ir, A f't'-e n the New 1 -k m - Vt-. ft .' -i ri"i i t r ... i If r t.i.s n m rVare." Cbarlei E. Vos Wing for Hi Care Mrs. Afnet Pea body. Rutland, S'ov. 8. Charles K. Vose Madison street was swarded f.Vil by jury in Kutland countv court yester day for the rare of .Mrs. An.s Tea body, who lived in the Vose family dur ing the later rears of her life. The rase went to the country court on an appeal from rrohate court where, the commissioners of Mrs. I'earxidv's estate disallowed the Vose claim, which was for about Jwsl, although .'h- iflewtiotts in the fire-nt case ralleil for f.'ml. A jury was secured yesterday and trial of the case of Josephine l.rundi- raa of lYortor r. William Taranoviteh of the same lace was tw-fun. This is and aasault . rase fa whi h t mount f the ad datnaun isl,(ssi. Mrs. mndiMB allepea that while she wsa atter.d nr a weiidirif In Prm-U the dr-fewiiant attar ked her. strikirif and kiikmg her and inrli'tine w h iju-ies thst she was ron, 1.. J tn pn to a r-i-f itsl. The ilaini is made t'st tlte as sault was the more s v-re he suae f the physical e"T"1.t m whif h the lain tift was in at the time. Allen Beattie left Tuesday for Boston, after a week's visit in town. lUrold Parks of Harre is in town visit- tiff friends. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Butler of Barre were visitors Saturday of Mr. and Mrs. Weslev Peck. Mr. and Mra. B. II. Daniels and Mr. and Mj. W . B. Thomas were in M. lohnshurr Thursdav. F. IVean of (!reensloro was in town over Sunday. Miss Muriel Anair of Greensboro was a week-end visitor of her friend, Miss Mildred Hastiav. Mrs. Mahel Beattie has returned to Coneord. after several days' visif with Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Fecteau. F. II. Baldwin left Monday for Mont pelier. Mrs. Nellie Simpson of Greensboro wss a reeent ;uest at Weston Jaekson's. Warner Thomas is eonfined to the house bv illness. AUiany, X. Y., Nov. 5. Governor Charles S. Whitman characterized the fight against tuberculosis as "a public duty second to none," in an address last nicht before the joint nieetinff of the North Atlantic Tuberculosis conference and the New York State Tuberculosis conference. Important and telling blows had been delivered in many fields in the eijfht-year anti-tuberculosis campaign in this state, said Governor Whitman and he believed the white plague could be completely stamped out If the preventa tive work wss pushed by all agencies as hard as it might be. Governor Whitman said the movement against tuberculosis had been more wide spread in New York than in any other state, but this work had lieen carried on largely by county and municipal organ izations, and now the stste ought to give far more assistance than it had in the Iat. He quoted Surgeon-General W il- liam C. Gorgas, l S. A as stating "that the bjggest thing that needs to be done in public health work, in the next five years is to concentrate our rnergiee, time and resources upon the prevention of tuberculosis." The joint meeting will pass upon a survey of the tuberculosis work accom plished by the state orgsniration, as well as by the North Atlantic conference, and upon this survey will be based the plans for the campaign of the next eight years. New York. What seems to be its most Governor Whitman said: I vital need here is the constant support "Modern science has discovered many land the unifying inlluence of the state means for safeguarding health and pro- itself." moting physical and intellectual vigor j which can be offwtively applied only ( Marcel Do you know Claude, chorus through wise community action.' Among ,'irls have a hard time! the pressing duties and opportunities in, Claude Yes, they do have to baro a public health administration, none looms ' great deal. Cincinnati Enquirer, so large and so immediate as the pre-1 - . vention of tuberculosis. The number of DRINK MORE WATER IF KIDNEYS BOTHER Eat Less Meat and Take Salts for Back ache or Bladder Trouble Vrie arid in meat escites the kidneys. sv..l i1.m i:... f. w . .l:ii... f t.r.hl.t'w-. mt HUi .-...!.! they become overworked! g-t sluggish, ;n4(r acne, ana leei Itae lumps oi lean l THE LIBERAL POLICY I y Ih mr,r'Tw.t r.f tK rar.k jtnrf htih rrmi1e tf-r "Ettrfc Ivi--f f--..-;" tt djvs:!'n j rirs'lirt-I dtmfT.tr- inn : r: y, .j .hi t r r jsrr.uj rie t ic-ar per IftU to hich i urrtUr.t'.il Xitra" is dt3?J as es.rr.irxi i Owen Sweeney" of Franifort, Me has moved into the hotel. Kllsworth t'arr iit-d at Fmrrson Thurstrwi'a in orth ( alais Sstrirdsy and iindar. Mrs. t'aT, who hsd been spend ing several rtavs with tier parents, ae- enmparid Iiirn home. MM Mildreth Milea visited at X. A. noss' the last of the we-k. Key. and Mrs. Barnard left Monday for Isiril!e fir a few dava star. Mra. W. S. Ferr and Mrs. Bemiee Rrb- ins of Hsrriwi.k; visited at Fd. N've's Wedrte1sy. P.. F. lr-nrian of t. A'lna a in tatw. a r"et of his da-u.r.trr, Mrs. R. J. weener. Mis N-t!i Piihrd"i has returned fn ler lmme in A'hsr.y. Il?-w Park. aw4 Mas riotM eih1re4 wit a lithia. ai.4 kes l-rn tiH I'srks of Hriii. were tf.f i ..lo-t ii 1 fr p.nrs hkh t ihsa iW'tr-l W4n.vs tr" S"!av. t,rrnilate thi-m t t-.rtr.sl art r. Vr. aril Mrs M.trH T ia .f Barre .! , , ...r-hre the a ids in miK. rt fn l-.pr i a n-'irr-e -f UTitatioli. tfns The urine lieeomea cloudy; the Madder is irritated, and you may be ohlig.-d to s-k relif two or three times during the night When the kidneys clog, you must help them flush off the body's urin ous waste, or you "11 be a real sick person hortly. At first vow feel a dull misery in the kidney refion. ymi suffer from backache, sirk beadarhe, diw.inesa, stom ach g4s aonr. tongue mated, and yo f.-el rheumatie twingea slirt the weath er is bad. j Fat lews treaty drink Ma e.f wstrj also gH frrm ary pharmarMst f ur eni r-f .tad Salts; take tahlerNw,f 1,1 in a j-lssa f wst-r luf-w brekft fc a ' fw dajs and your kiin-ys will t he ' sH fie. Ttiis fsm-iiS sails is ad 'from thnd "t anl 1rn'.i juice. ! deaths from this dinease at all ages, but: chiefly in the productive period of life, the long period of illness and mcapaeitv which it brings, the enormous resulting poverty, the fact that we know tlie cause or the maladv and how to deal with it all these make the prevention t of tuberculosis a public duty second to( none; This is' the impression which mint be made on anyone who studies the sub ject even casually. , j "I attended the meeting of the Ameri can Public Health association in Roches ter. Ihiring the course of that, Surgeon-' (rencral William C. Gorgas.of the United) States armv. the man who made the; Panama canal zone habitable, said the biggest, thing that needs to be done In public health work during the next five years ia to concentrate our energies and devote our time and resource to the pre vention of tuberculosis. He added ,that tulterculosis could be stamped out in this country at this time as leprosy was stamped out in England in the 1.1th century by the establishment of adequate local hospitals. "I am glad that we have In this state a well defined policy and a rlr-ciit program for the control of tuberculosis. Kight years ago the anli-tultcrcuhMtis movement in Jim state was planned on definite lines and since then has been very efTvtivelv organized. We are not groping in tlie nark as to tarts; we are not arousing the interest and sympathy of the p-ople without pointing out what to do about it; and we are e?ing to it that the necessary step are actually be ing taken. We hae passed through the preliminary stages of research, public education, and orgsniration and are now well launched in the field of accomplish ment. "I have been greatly impressed and I leased w ith the progress already made Seldom has any movement involving the co-operation of large numbers of people the action of large numbers of public authorities, and the expenditure of large sums of money been maintained over a period of years with the Increasing mo mentum, the uninterrupted vigor and the practical results which this move ment can show. The m-diral profession, the musing profession, the state grance with its nienil-rahip of over In.o.) men and women, the State Federation of Women's 1nha. the State Federation f'Adv flr and a number of fraternal orpan iaations--re assisting effwtlvelr in tV moetnertt. Tlie state baa its own hos pital fur Incipient eases st Bay Pm-'k in the Adirnndarks, and performs certain dutia through the state drpartmTit f health. Many f the rmintii Lave t-t-twr'-iilrMis hospitals established or in t'e course of cnt riwi ion. Aiv larre l eal tv W) ih I ss frt Hs (.ler,-, !. vU'ling i:r is ew r erpt irws"r ha kvsrd. Many f:tiea hare fr fiST-e--i".s 1 1 . r ?. ;es '-i. a t sr-o- sis nl S!n-rii'n. A rs;i'1v inrr.-as me pijrt rr ( h, 1 . n,l tts's rr WHEN YOU WAKE , UP DRINK GLASS OF HOT WATER Wash the poisons and toxins from system before putting more food Into stomach. 8aye Inslde-bathfng makes any one look and feel clean, sweet and refreshed. Waidi yourself on the inside before breakfast like you do on the outside. This is vastly more important, because the skin pores do not absorb impurities into the blood, causing illness, while the bowel pores do. For every ounce of food and drink taken into the stomach, nearly an ounce of wate material must be carried out of the body. If this waste material is not eliminated day by day it quickly fer ments and generates poisons, gases and toxins which are absorbed or sucked into the bhrod stream, through- the lymph ducts, which, should suck only ninirir-h-nu iit to sustain the bodv. A splendid health measure is to drink. before breakfast each day, a glas of real hut water with a teaspoonful of lime stone phosphate in it, whih is a harm less way to wash these poisons, pases and toxins from the stomach, liver, kid neys and bowels; thus cleansing, sweet ening and freshening the entire aliment ary renal, IW.'re putting mora food into the stomach. A quarter pound of limestone phos phate costs but very little at the drug store but is sufficient to make anyone an enthusiast on inside-bathing. Men and women who are accustomed to wake tip with a dull, aching bead, or hae furred tongue, bad taste, nsty brrath. eatlow complexion, others who have bilious at tacks, arid stomach or constipation, are assured of pronounced improvement in both health and appearance shortly. U" Untouched by were in ' n 0 f rt ef te we. 1 ,-, I Mr. an ! V's I ;I s-i t f to ttr-.eT S"1av t u.'t t l.t'.-r's r"W. Vrw. J'rrna Fi sr .. Ffk- r'i s ws t y trie--- " w 1'i t e-ass-1 1 I'-s-ti t'ist !-e r r;r e frwtn r r r.'.Tii"n f-ir t'e r r""isj .f a rata r f frwn ? fl f. A-:n V). ' e! tJ fair 'y f cvm '" I'--" I w w- - e !t T is tors tit V 4 v, a. l s ! Vr. fi Ms. H". . IV I t--H T1 urs f ' Hv ii I ! ' a"a st T m 1 "ia. i 4 ", .'. V-N'MV M'tt-to- 'i'-r ' s in I'm Vr.-i4ar. j i.t. r.c fresh rm ae j -pw r trflir g t!a4d-r w.wkrisw. ,'s J vs'ts is ! i-w . eatiwt in tt!r; -rtisk- a Mihtfi!. tTTtK -tt 1 tt a -aster 'ri k. wtch e -n sl.-.llH take tww Sdi tlr-n t le-p the a ! a4 -. I"Ji r" h'" sT t'r " '1 I -ts f-f .'ad Saha 1 f.,;ks wh t Ji.-ie in nr-ii,f lsw-y t-iru'.Se w . it ts r-r'y t'ntsbW S. pre i- "I lair liern mi I st 'i7risJ t" Jesrn tHsf t e state tak' It mt !; a pnrt. r lativt ?r !n 1 i w i te ir 4 ear ing nv-vt rw--t. Tle si ; s'-'-w'd pr a tl stan-lar-'iritg roor. Mtirj f-w t . as the ai tVrtat!e b-a-t-r. n as tnr i 1 f e4o--trrral fsrv, Ii tn e-t'r 1t. I am ii-''..m-4. t te rr'"t . fr- f (f!fasn4 tulnTr-ul wiJ-fp-d Fire Insurance I rcprcprnt seven teen of the larptst and best Stock and Mutual Fire Insur ance Corr.pr.rAQS. Ask for rates. J. W. niTXON I u4 SISW Mark IWr-T 1 JCASSEritlD. .-Ve hands" Uj'-rr are ix more ia Sterling Gum ?::iTnr j FCCD3. -it f' -" t' '- "1 t fs rw- 'd Vr n Ir-.1 the --- ' ' -tg "f -'. t f h'f lMe t-fk a"t .- ff t '-'r --r-r, 7 ' . : 'rt t rt rt- '- ra ttil !ar- 1 .- n-! f-tjrt - - - '. 7? r-r !" rj at t ? b i. .) tt t-t ef-l h-m frtT w-t inrt ff : The Burlingion Trust Co. I i -Salcly nrsr t.f. J i ---r-tk